It would take about one million Earths to fit into our solar system. Our planet is spherical, not cube-shaped, so only about 960,000 Earths could fit within the volume of our Sun. If we did the math, we find the sun has plenty of room within itself for 1.3 million Earths.1.3 million Earths. The Sun is large enough so that about 1,300,000 Earth-like planets can fit inside of it.
In terms of mass, the Sun is approximately 333,000 times larger than our planet. The Sun is approximately 93 million miles from the Earth, on average. During our time on Earth, we are 93 million miles (150 million kilometers) away from the sun. Earth is 26 yards from the sun, which means that the sun takes 26 years to reach Earth.
The suns radius is approximately 696.340 kilometers, or 432.685 miles, and its diameter is approximately 1.39 million kilometers, or 864,000 miles. For comparison, the radius of the earth is approximately 2.439 kilometers, or 1.516 miles, and its diameter is approximately 12.742 kilometers, or 7.917 miles. Meanwhile, the Suns diameter is around 1.392,000 kilometers (864,000 miles), about 109 times larger than Earths. The average radius of the sun is 432,450 miles (696,000 kilometers), making it approximately 864,938 miles (1,392 million km) in diameter. The suns diameter is approximately 1,392,000 kilometers (864,000 miles), almost 109 times larger than our own world, and its mass is 330,000 times greater than the mass of Earth.
Compared with the Earth, with its mass around 5.9 quadrillion kilograms, our sun is 330.000 times as massive as Earth. As a result, within the diameter of our sun, there would be room for 109 planets as large as the Earth. In the far future, even more planets, such as the Earth or Jupiter, could be placed inside The Sun. If we were to place perfectly round Earths inside a nice-looking star, 960,000 of them would be sufficient to fill space.
Scientists have estimated between 1,300 to 1,400 Earths would be needed to fill Jupiter. It takes seven million of our neighbouring planet, Mars, to fill the pretty star, while just 1,000 of Jupiters largest planets are enough to fill up the sun. The largest of planets, Jupiter, with its 43,440-mile-wide (69,910-kilometer) radius, could fill up the diameter of the sun when only 10 were placed side-by-side. Mercury, the smallest planet, has a radius of 1,516 mi (2,440 km), and could place almost 570 of Mercury within a stars diameter.
If planets as large as the Earth, each about 7,900 mi (12,714 km) across with radii about 3,950 mi (6,357 km), were placed one near another along the suns diameter, then 109 Earth-size planets could fit within the suns diameter. Take 93 of that distance and divide by the size of our planets diameter, and we discover that 11,625 Earths will fit between our planet and the sun. With a space distance of 864 million miles between the earth and the sun, then the sun-Earth distance would have to equal about 14 feet (43 inches). In the whole solar system, according to Karlos, the distance between Earth and the sun is so large, it is possible to see a similar magnitude if you look at a given planet, or from the moon.
The huge distance that separates the Earth from its sun appears to us to be roughly the size of a large grapefruit. You learned the sun is approximately 109 times larger than Earths diameter. The Suns mass is equivalent to 333,060 Earths, which by itself makes up 99.86% of the Solar Systems mass.
If you convert the mass of the sun to Earths, you could place 1,300 inside Jupiter. The Suns volume is 1,300,000 times that of the Earth. The sun spins on its axis while the sun orbits. The Suns core can reach temperatures as high as approximately 15,000,000 Celsius (27,000,000 Fahrenheit). Because of the large volume of the Sun, it could fit approximately 1.3 million Earths, while it could fit approximately 109 Earths lined up on its surface.
When comparing Venus with our Sun, Venus starts off drastically smaller, since one can place 1.5 million Venus-sized planets within the sun, provided that it is hallowed. The Sun is only a moderately large star compared to other stars in the Milky Way Galaxy. If we were to draw an analogy to make sense of their difference in size, we might think of planet Earth as a pellet with a diameter of 3 centimeters, while the Sun is about the size of a basketball, with the latter being nearly 40 meters from the pellet.
An easy way to estimate how many Earths would fit inside the hollow Sun would be to compare the volumes of the two balls, related to each other by the cube of their radius. At the other extreme, one can place 726 Jupiter-sized planets (1,321 times the volume of our world) and 1,256 Saturn-sized planets (764 times the volume of the Earth) within a hollow sun, gaps unaccounted for.